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Search Results 0 to 22 of about 23 (some duplicates have been removed)
was killed on her bible. she was killed by one of our cement trucks. diane was a regular bike valet parker at our giant game and this sunday the san francisco bike coalition will be doing a ride on her behalf. for those who have not heard about this there was a recent article whoa person who witnessed this incident said she was stopped at a traffic light and she was sitting on her bike at the light and the truck driver was there as well. her body was caught in her bike spoke and she bleed out. while they paint a line in the pedestrian crosswalk it does fade. but your wishes and thoughts go out to diane's family and we would like toy that we end our board meeting in her memory >> thank you superior mar. >> thank you first of all, i wanted to let my colleagues know that on the imperative agenda we have a acknowledgment for the russian culture center. go to russian s f.com it's a really great festival. i want to alert you that i am requesting a meeting on our city assess ordinance >> i want to say thank you to the china advocacy. last year we have people who have a limited english language
. that probably wouldn't end well. right, boss? >> coming up -->> we got diane cannon. >> we've got dyan cannon. what is your fondest memory of >> hi, dyan. >> we've got diane can overpb. -- dyan cannon. what is your fondest memory of jerry buss? >> she is a famous lakers fan. >> she goes he's a great man and he will be missed. he changed the face of basketball. he was a dear, dear friend. then we get this interesting tidbit of information. he gave me my two rings and i'll be forever grateful to him. >> she has championship rings. >> that is crazy. >> i don't think that is what she means. >> she thinks of the team as her team so they thinks of the rings they get as her rings. >> no, because they won 10 championships. >> i will take you for $10 she does not have a championship ring. >> i will take that bet. >> pay up, looking at the ring >> how do you know they didn't let her take a picture with it? i didn't say that. >> oh, my god! [all groaning] >>i am right. >> her championship ring says dyan in it. >> her championship ring says dyan in it. >> oh, nail in the coffin.
over ten years in additional spending cuts. diane swonk is chief economist at mesereau financial. alice rev lin was a member of the president's debt commission and is a senior fellow at the brookings institution. michael tanner is a senior fellow at the cato institute. thanks for being here. michael, you say we should not fear door number one. that is the forced budget cuts, what some people know as the skweser, as it stands, which goes into place on friday if we don't do anything. why? >> well, let's remember that first of all these are cults only in the washington sense that any reduction from future planned increases in spending is a cut. the reality is even if the sequester goes into effect, the federal government will spend more every year. by 2022 it will spend $2 trillion more than it is spending today. we're talking about cuts that are 2.4% of total federal spending. if the federal government can't cut three cents out of every dollar without throwing us into the dark ages, then clearly we're doing something wrong. >> all right, alice rivlin. simpson/bowles, i mentioned that, the
. we're also online. join us online this morning on facebook and twitter. this is my friend diane. she's played by the rules her whole life. but then the rules flew right out the window. having just lost her husband, she stepped up and adopted her three grandkids, while working full time and caring for her brother, eddie, with cerebral palsy. i get the three children up. i walk andrew at eight i drop olivia off at eight thirty. spend a few minutes at emilio's school. i stop at the grocery store, and then i might do some laundry that has to be done. and then i have about five minutes. the baby sitter comes in and then i go to work. i'm not back home again until 11:30 at night. hard as she works, it's still a struggle to keep up with the bills and stay warm at night. when we asked the biggest oil companies to help families in need, only citgo, the people of venezuela, and president hugo chavez responded. thanks to them, citizens energy is able to deliver millions of gallons of fuel to families just like diane's. i'm joe kennedy. if you need help staying warm this winter, call me at 1-877
, dan. nice job. this is my friend diane. she's played by the rules her whole life. but then the rules flew right out the window. having just lost her husband, she stepped up and adopted her three grandkids, while working full time and caring for her brother, eddie, with cerebral palsy. i get the three children up. i walk andrew at eight i drop olivia off at eight thirty. spend a few minutes at emilio's school. i stop at the grocery store, and then i might do some laundry that has to be done. and then i have about five minutes. the baby sitter comes in and then i go to work. i'm not back home again until 11:30 at night. hard as she works, it's still a struggle to keep up with the bills and stay warm at night. when we asked the biggest oil companies to help families in need, only citgo, the people of venezuela, and president hugo chavez responded. thanks to them, citizens energy is able to deliver millions of gallons of fuel to families just like diane's. i'm joe kennedy. if you need help staying warm this winter, call me at 1-877-joe-4-oil. because no one should be left out in the cold
hopkins. >>> all right. still to come on eyewitness news saturday morning -- this is my friend diane. she's played by the rules her whole life. but then the rules flew right out the window. having just lost her husband she stepped up and adopted her three grandkids, while working full time and caring for her brother eddie, with cerebral palsy. i get the three children up. i walk andrew at eight i drop olivia off at eight thirty. spend a few minutes at emilio's school. i stop at the grocery store, and then i might do some laundry that has to be done. and then i have about five minutes. the baby sitter comes in and then i go to work. i'm not back home again until 11:30 at night. hard as she works, it's still a struggle to keep up with the bills and stay warm at night. when we asked the biggest oil companies to help families in need only citgo, the people of venezuela and president hugo chavez responded. thanks to them, citizens energy is able to deliver millions of gallons of fuel to families just like diane's. i'm joe kennedy. if you need help staying warm this winter call me at 1-877
been set. >> robin joins us along with diane mccarthy. diane, you were in court today. take us inside. what was it like in there? >> the first thing i can tell you is it was very, very hot. it was very tense and it was very hot. we were all clustered together in this quite small courtroom. together with this emotion that was just sort of reverberating off the walls, everybody was sweating, tense, whispering, quiet. >> robin, that's quite a lo kashs judge, he spoke for two hours. is that par for the course for a bail hearing in south africa? >> you know, this whole bail hearing has taken on the facade of the trial within the trial. we have been gripped by all the forensic details and also by the theater of it. and i tweeted today is this bitter or is it thorough? one expert said this is a fair judgment. he had to balance everything, every minute detail of the bail hearing. i think it's a bit of both. i think the judge knew he had literally the world sort of waiting for his every word. we were all gripped. it was very dramatic. >> diane, over the last few days in court, people watched o
with a promising life in front of them. no trial date has been set. >> robyn joins us along with diane mccarthy. diane, you were in court today. take us inside. what was it like in there? >> the first thing i can tell you is it was very, very hot. it was very tense and it was very hot. we were all clustered together in this quite small courtroom. together with this emotion that was just sort of reverberating off the walls, everybody was sweating, tense, whispering, quiet. >> robyn, that's quite a loquatious judge, he spoke for two hours. is that par for the course for a bail hearing in south africa? >> you know, this whole bail hearing has taken on the facade of the trial within the trial. we have been gripped by all the forensic details and also by the theater of it. and i tweeted today is this bitter or is it thorough? one expert said this is a fair judgment. he had to balance everything, every minute detail of the bail hearing. i think it's a bit of both. i think the judge knew he had literally the world sort of waiting for his every word. we were all gripped. it was very dramatic. >>
mr. diane sullivan and ms. charley. >> thank you, madam clerk is there anything else? >> no other agenda. >> thank you. this meeting is . >> good morning. welcome to the government audit and oversight committee. i am carmen chu, chair of the committee. i am joined by our cochair malia cohen and david campos. our clerk today is here and we have sfgtv here. madam clerk do you have any announcements today? >> please silent all electronic devices and cell phones and all copies part of the file somebody submitted to the clerk. each member of the public will be allowed the same amount of time to speak and will appear on the agenda unless otherwise stated. >> thank you very much. will you call item number one. >> item number one is review of the citizen's general obligation bond oversight committee annual report most recent report by the administrative code. >> thank you very much. >> good afternoon. i am pleased to be here as the chair of the citizen's general obligation bond oversight committee to give you the annual report. we have a short report for you today basically exp
home, back to the anchor desk that just wasn't the same without er. diane sawyer >> fantastic having her back. she was gone for 174 days, for a life-saving bone marrow louiseant. she sat down with her friend diane sawyer for an intimate conversation about her dramatic road to recovery. when >> thelma and louise ride again. >> reporter: for seven years, we were next to each other, facing every morning. he good days, the tough days, and then, good days again. when you wake up in the morning, i what's different now? long >> i feel pretty much like o want to comfort us. i mean, for many, many days and months, it was just a fogginess. i was taking the funk for a long time. transplant. i was faking the funk, for a e strength you've got. cularnew i was. we want to comfort those people who want to comfort us. >> reporter: comfort, through the hard reality that comes with the miracle of a bone marrow transplant. all but even if you believe in miracles, sometimes it takes all the strength you've got. >> i remember one particular evening, not feeling well at se, jennie -- a mjust slipping away.
of the leading ladies at abc news. diane sawyer talked to robin roberts about the grit. the sheer grit it took to recover from a bone marrow transplant, including the one moment she thought she was slipping away. >>> we're going to start with what the future may hold for oscar pistorius. out on bail. but locked out of his own home where he shot and killed his girlfriend on valentine's day. this morning, his coach is saying it's time for the blade runner to get back on the track. and bazi kanaan sy is once again in pretoria, south africa. >> reporter: good morning, dan. oscar pistorius is believed to be staying at his uncle's house this morning after being granted bail. but with strict conditions. he can't leave the country. he can't even leave this city without permission. his coach said we won't see pistorius competing anytime soon. but he does hope to meet with him as early as monday, to at least start talking about getting him back into training, as a way to clear his head during the difficult months ahead. after four days of riveting testimony, oscar pistorius' family cried for joy, reliev
, covered with layers of snow and ice. now, diane, there's another storm on the way set to hit the northeast this weekend. people in new england, bracing for similar conditions. >> all right, john, our thanks to you, and safe travel to everyone tonight. >>> and now the big news on oscar pistorius, the olympic star charged in the murder of his girlfriend. it's surprised a lot of people that he's free on bail tonight. why? and did his medical condition play a role? abc's bazi kanani tells us. >> reporter: oscar pistorius appeared tense and somber as he waited to learn whether he could go home. >> i've come to the conclusion that the accused has made a case to be released on bail. >> reporter: cries of relief from his family. >> we know oscar's version that is the truth and that will prevail in the coming court case. >> reporter: defense attorneys convinced the court pistorius is not a flight risk, in part because his legs require constant medical attention. he left the courthouse today without a police escort. prosecutors will push forward with the charge of premeditated murder, while the defe
so i have two stories about the freedom ride starring diane - by and large who is probably the most overlooked central figure in that period. so it cannot the stories cannot be 18 and when i did it i felt i could boil down the adjusted debt to give people a sense of it. you can't do it let's see if you can do it under 300. i'm very proud of this. i did it in under 200. [laughter] people say we are so out this ought to make us feel good about what we can do we don't talk more about race i forgot what you said at the beginning to read the problem of the 21st century is still the color line, too. it didn't go away. the world was still colonized it was colonized during that time and was literally by the european nations we don't want to have an empire but we are going into a superpower. in that sense it did make for the colonization and the race and segregation in the united states and the legacy of slavery, a global problem we are still dealing with a lot of truth in the person still paying and the dislocation today for anyplace in the world the british or french diplomat drew a line o
rides, diane nash is the most overlooked central figure in that period so it came out that the stories turned out to be 18 and when i did i felt i could boil down the gist of it to give people a sense of it. you cannot do 800 or 400, let's see if you can do this at 305 very proud of this, i did it in under 200. [applause] >> i wanted to go the extra mile on the chance that what i am hoping is to have people say all! we are so out of phase, a few good about what we do, why is it that we don't and our politics is paralyzed and we don't talk more about race? i forgot what you said at the beginning. the problem with the 20 first century is the color line too. didn't go away just like my three books didn't go away. but i don't think it is as social. when he spoke, remember, the world was still colonized. most of the world was colonized at that time and literally owned by european nations and our only claim to fame was we said we didn't want an empire but we were growing into a super power and in some instances we got a pass. in that sense it really did make race through colonization a globa
divorce announcement from diane lane. plus mario and maria's mystery makeouts, what the -- >> "extra, extra!" [captioning made possible by warner bros. domestic television distribution/] >> hey, everyone, welcome to "extra" here at the grove, i'm mario lopez. >> i'm maria menounos. at oscar headquarters, the dolby theater in hollywood. the red carpet is down, seth mcfarlane is putting the final touches on his script, an we have all the last-minute secrets touches on his script, an we have all the last-minute secrets from
by firearms, and even diane feinstein says there are 32 killed with assault weapons. a standard semi-automatic rifle with certain cosmetic appearances. if it has a pistol grip, which means you can hold the gun underneath it. a collapsing stock. in order to shoot an ar, they adjusted to fit me. it is just like every other gone, there are a lot of misconceptions because of the language being used that there is no functional difference in any of the guns anyone is talking about. host: where did you grow up? did you grow up with firearms? guest: i lived in baltimore and my father had a handgun and a carry permit. but it was not discussed with his daughters. i found it one day when i was looking under his carseat. i saw the revolver under there. newly knowing this gun world, i suggest people keep it locked up. and also a teacher people about the gun and said, this is a weapon of self-defense. i suggest teaching the basics. the first thing you are drilled is to keep your finger off of the trigger until you are ready to fire. keep it focused in a safe direction. i was a girl, and if i was a
stories about the freedom ride starring diane nash, by and large, probably thee most overlooked central figure in that period. it came out -- it came out that the stories turned out to be 18, and when i did it, i felt i could boil down the gist of it to give people a sense of it in the number of -- i really had more of a sense of pages. you cannot do this 800 -- you can't do it 400, let's see if you can do it in, you know, under 3 # 00, and i -- i'm very proud of this, i did it in under 200. [laughter] [applause] i wanted to go the extra mile on the chance that what i'm hoping is to have people say, wow, we are so out of phase, this ought to make us feel good about what we can do. why is this that we don't, and that our politics is paralyzed and that we don't talk more about race? that's how it -- i forgot what you said at the beginning. [laughter] >> debois. >> debois, the prob of the century is the color line. it didn't go away, just like my three books didn't go away, but i don't think it's as central. when he spoke, remember, the world was still colonized. most of the world was colo
Search Results 0 to 22 of about 23 (some duplicates have been removed)